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The Jewish Floridian of South County ( Janurary 9, 1981 )

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
Janurary 9, 1981

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Boca Raton

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00030

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla
Creation Date:
Janurary 9, 1981

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Boca Raton

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00030

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
lewisIh Florid fan
Of South County
Serving Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
lumber
Boca Katon. Florida Friday, January 9. 1981
frtOShochif
Price 35 Cents
feh Day Camp for Children
\0pens In South County
abee. a Jewish Day
en, will open this
ter in South County.
by the South
bh Federation as a
[Jewish community,
abee will provide
Istruction and free
sport activities,
dance, and arts
^ion for pick up and
children will be
cial enrichment
be part of the
jntent will be
stressed. An Israeli Scout,
specially trained to work with
children, will be brought from
Israel to be part of the Camp
Maccabee staff.
All counselors will be qualified
with a special certified swimming
instructor.
The camp will be open for an 8-
week period running on two 4-
week sessions. A small counselor-
child ratio will be retained.
Camp Maccabee will enroll
children at its pre-school unit
from ages 3 and 4. Its school unit
will accept children going into
kindergarten through entering

jitio-Visual
iPresentation
Jan. 13-17
Consulate and the
Jewish Federation
pulti-sereen audio-
|tion on Jerusalem
in the Grand
wn Cantor Mall in
esday, Ian. 13
. Jan 17. The
ntatinn will play
I from sundown
: of the Mall.
*n. audio-visual
|was produced
s compilation of
|>K this period,

/C/uute* &
cuice-
(Ul
fit/ .yiuajt& (/ oeuti+es 6:3C /i.m.
9<
utsie* 7:30 /v.nt.
4th grade.
Susan Kerper will direct the
camp. Mrs. Kerper is a former
Director of Temple Beth El
Nursery School and has ex-
tensive day camp experience.
James Baer, Federation
president, said, "I am personally
very excited that the Federation
is establishing this day camp so
that Jewish children can be
reared in South County in a
Jewish atmosphere. There is no
better environment to impart our
tradition than in a camp setting."'
Information on Camp Mac-
cabee can be obtained by calling
the South County Jewish
Federation office at 368-2737.
Brochures are being printed and
will be available in the near
future.
New Cabinet
Crisis Looming
For Begin
Bv GIL SEDAN
\n.l III (ilK)K(ill.
JERUSALEM (JTAI A
new Cabinet crisis that may force
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
to reshuffle his coalition govern-
ment loomed last week after
Finance Minister Yigal Hurwitz
threatened to resign over the
issue of higher pay for teachers.
Hurwitz said that if the recom-
mended pay hikes are adopted
they would trigger similar
demands from other professional
groups, leading to the collapse of
his efforts to restrain inflation.
As a result of these develop-
ments. Shimon Peres, chairman
of the opposition Labor Party,
may postpone his trip to the U.S.
Feres was invited to speak for the
United Jewish Appeal and the
Israel Bond Organization but he
was also scheduled to meet with
members of the outgoing Carter
Administration and President-
Fleet Iteagan s transition team.
Peres met with Begin last week
at the latter's invitation, their
first meeting in some lime.
Details ol their talk were not
disclosed but aides of Peres and
Begin said Peres' forthcoming
visit to the U.S. was not dis-
cussed. The government is
reportedly upset by the prospect
that Peres would meet with
officials of the new American Ad-
ministration before Begin or his
representatives have a chance to
do so.
thousands of slides covering
sights, people and documents
were taken throughout the city.
A computer is programmed to
operate the 16 slide projectors
which utilize eight screens for
presentation of the 1.000 slides
selected for the program and
accompanied by a quadrophonic
sound system as well as pro-
jections of light and color.
The presentation has been
brought to South County as a
public service of the Community
Relations Council of the
Federation.
Koch Says:
West Bank Settlements
Needed For Israel's Security
By IIUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTAI Mayor
Edward Koch of New York last
week ended his nine-day visit to
Israel, which lollowed a week in
Egypt, with amended views
about Israeli settlements on the
West Bank.
I come here with muted
emotions on the issue. I wel-
comed the chance to see the
situation myself The Chinese
have a saying: One picture is
worth a thousand words. I say
that seeing for yourself is worth
a thousand pictures.'' he told a
press conference before preparing
to return home.
"I am now convinced that the
present thrust of Israel's policy is
right, that a careful strategy of
settlements on the West Bank is
necessary for Israel's future
security,'' he said.
Koch said he agreed that it
would be impossible for Israel to
hand back high areas on the West
Bank from which Arabs have in
the past, and might again in the
future if war were to break out,
commanded regions in which 60
percent of Israel's population
lives.
The New York mayor said he
thought the world had not been
made sufficiently aware of the
price Israel was ready to pay for
peace. "One of the problems is
that Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat is a very personable and
articulate person who makes a
great impression. But Prime
Minister Begin is a righteous
prophet in the Biblical sense, and
historically nobody has ever liked
a prophet look at Jeremiah,'*
Koch said. "Begin knows he is
right but does not put it across so
well," he said.
Leading Officials Attend
Israel Unveils New D.C. Chancery
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israel has unveiled its magnifi-
cent and spacious new chancery
in Washington in the presence of
about 500 leading Washington
officials, including U.S. govern-
ment officials, diplomats, busi-
ness and professional leaders.
The four-story brick structure,
the design and color of which
reflects contemporary construe-
Concert Series at
Temple Emeth
' ''/> Si i t (

Temple Fmeth of Delray Beach
announces a concert series of two
performances.
On Sunday. Feb. 1, at 8 p.m.,
Liana Vered will perform. Vered
is a pianist whose brilliant tech-
nique is combined with the sen-
sitive touch of a poet. She has
appeared with outstanding or-
chestras throughout the country
and in England. The lAindon
Daily Telegraph commented,
"Mist Vered combines Iceberg
and Volcano."
On March 29 at 8 p.m. the
series will present the Hoffman
Family Players. Six soloists in a
single family form a musical
liaison that provides audiences
an opportunity to hear an en-
semble that is unique in the
concert world.
All seats are reserved. Seats
are available for both concerts at
a combined price of $15, $12 and
$10. For more information call
Temple Emeth at the special box
office number. 498-7422.
tion in Jerusalem, houses all the
Israeli offices that, for the past
several years, have been scat-
tered in three buildings.
The Embassy itself, the
residence of Israel's Ambassador,
also is considerably closer to the
chancery. Under Secretary of
State David Newsom, the top
U.S. official present, lauded
Ambassador Ephraim Evron's
services and friendship, and
added: "On this day, a special
occasion. I can congratulate the
government of Israel on this
beautiful symbol of the beauties
of Israel, and also congratulate
my good friend, Ephraim
Evron."
NEWSOM also observed "the
very sincere hope" of the State
Department that the Camp
David peace process will con-
tinue. He noted that the "very
fundamental and frank dis-
continued on Page 11


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, Januar
Organizations In The News
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
B'nai B'rith Women, Boca
Raton Chapter is holding mini-
discussions and study groups
limited to 25 members only per
session. The dates are: Jan. 13
and 29; Feb. 9; and March 19.
liabbi Meyer Abramowitz, Mrs.
Anne Friedlander. Max Schenk-
ler and Mrs. Selma Jospehson
will lead the discussions.
B'nai B'rith Women, Boca
Raton Chapter will also celebrate
its first birthday on Thursday,
Jan. 22, 1 p.m. at Temple Beth
El, Boca Raton. A mini-lunch will
be served honoring our First
Ladies. A cnadle lighting cere-
mony will be held and Mrs.
Klaine Roberts, vocalist will
entertain. By reservation only.
For information call Ruth
Breidenbach.
B'nai B'rith Women-l)elray
Beach will hold its regular meet-
ing on Jan. 19 at 12:30 p.m. at
Temple Emeth. Slides will be
shown entitled. "We Shall not
Stand Idly By" depicting the ac-
complishments and goals of B'nai
B'rith Women.
The Second Annual Israeli
Bond Rally sponsored by the
Naomi Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will be held on Sunday.
Jan. 11.2 p.m. at Temple Emeth.
The honoree will be Rose Rosen.
Jack Malon. prominent per-
former will entertain. Coffee and
cake will be served. Public is
cordially invited to attend.
B'NAI TOR AH
CONGREGATION
B'nai Torah's calendar of
events for January are:
Sunday. Jan. 4. Tallis & Tefil-
lin Group at 9:30 a.m.: Tuesday,
Jan. 6, Religious School-Parents
& Teachers Conferences at 7:30
p.m. and Yiddish Culture Circle
at 7:30 p.m.; Sunday, Jan. 11,
Men's Club Meeting at 10 a.m.;
Tuesday, Jan. 13, Brandeis
Women at 12 noon and Yiddish
Culture Circle at 7:30 p.m.;
Wednesday, Jan. 14, Brandeis
Women at 10 a.m.; Thursday,
Jan. 15, Brandeis Women at 10
a.m. and 1 p.m.; Sunday Jan. 18,
B'nai B'rith at 9:30 a.m.; Mon-
day, Jan. 19, Brandeis Women at
10 a.m. and "Brunch with the
Rabbi" at 10 a.m.; Tuesday, Jan.
20, Yiddish Culture Circle at 7:30
p.m.; Wednesday, Jan. 21,
Brandeis Women at 10 a.m. and 1
p.m. and Sisterhood General
Meeting at 7:30 p.m.; Tuesday.
For information on Area Organizations
Please call South County Jewish Federation
in Boca Raton 368-2737
*<::
Jan. 27, Brandeis Women at 10
a.m. and Yididsh Culture Circle
at 7:30 p.m.; Wednesday, Jan.
28, Brandeis Women at 10 a.m.
and Hadassahat 11:30a.m.
PIONEER WOMEN
Palm Beach Council of Pioneer
Women met Thursday, Jan. 8, at
the home of Mrs. Ray Hornstein.
Representatives of the many
chapters in Delray Beach, West
Palm Beach and Lake Worth
were invited.
Beersheba Club-Pioneer
Women of Delray Beach will hold
their meeting on Tuesday, Jan.
13, at 1 p.m., with coffee hour at
12 noon, at the Pompey Park
Community Center, 1101 NW
2nd St., Delray Beach. There will
be a speaker to discuss a topic of
utmost importance to all.
TEMPLE SINAI
Sisterhood of Temple Sinai will
have a Sisterhood Paid-Up Mem-
bership Luncheon on Monday.
Jan. 26, at the Women's Club,
505 SE 5th Ave., Delray.
Program will consist of a skit by
Sisterhood members and musical
entertainment. If you wish to
attend please call Jane Sobel or
Lillian Lappe. Reservation is
necessary Thank you for your
attention.
The semi-annual meeting of
Temple Sinai's membership will
take place Wednesday, Jan. 14,
7:30 p.m. at St. Paul's Episcopal
Church. 188 S. Swinton Ave., it
was announced by Lawrence
Sommers, president.
At a gathering, plans for the
future of the congregation will be
outlined and recommendations
will be solicited from the
members.
Sommers disclosed that Col.
David Klarer was recently elected
to the Board of Trustees to suc-
ceed Mrs Herbert Abraham, who
died recently.
Organizations wishing to
sponsor special Sabbaths may
apply to Mrs. Jacob Lutz or
Sidney Pearce. who head the
ritual committee.
YIDDISH
CULTURE CLUB
On Jan. 15 the program will be
dedicated to the Jewish
American poet, Morris Rosenfeld
singing his songs and reciting his
poetry.
Advanced Gifts Luncheon
Friday Jan. 16
Esther Blank, Julia B. Savin
and Gladys Weinshank, Co-
chairpcri|ilc for the Advance Gifts
Luncheon report that reser-
vations are still open for this
event. The luncheon will be held
on Friday, Jan. 16 at the home of
Julia B. Savin in the Cloister
Beach Towers on South Ocean
Blvd. in Boca Raton.
A minimum contribution to the
Women's Division Campaign of
$1,000.00 is established for at-
tendance.
Featured speaker for the
luncheon will be Colette A vital.
Mrs. A vital has been a member of
the Israeli Foreign Service since
1963. She has been in charge of
the Scandinavian desk of the
European division of the Foreign
Service. She has also served as
T
Flatter
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Izzy Siegel receiving an award at the recent lunch in i
from Milton Kretsky, Vice President of the South
Jewish Federation. Siegel was honored for having b
founder of the UJA Federation campaign in Kings Point i
chairman for these past four years.
Head table at the recent luncheon honoring Izzy Siegel
Schenk, Chairman of the luncheon, Gideon Platt, featu
speaker, Lillian Schenk, Rabbi Bernard Silver of Ten
Emeth, Rabbi Bruce WarshaL Executive Director of the Stf
County Jewish Federation, Miriam Greenberg, Dr. Rob
Greenberg, honorary chairman of the Kings Point Divisii
Betty Siegel, Izzy Siegel, Milton Kretsky, Vice President ofI
South County Jewish Federation and Ethel Kretsky.
personalized
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announcements
Business cards
and stationary
Bar Mitzvah Bat Mitzvah Wedding
Special Occasions
Invitations and Accessories
We come to you!
Telephone 439-281C
Colette Avital
cultural attache in Brussels,
Belgium. From 1975 to 1978 she
was the Consul of Israel in
Boston. Mass. She is presently
Assistant Director of the
Information Division of the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs and
also a lecturer at the Hebrew
University.
Reservations can still be made
by calling the Federation office at
368-2737.
La Chamade Restaurant Francais
3700 South Dixie Highway Cocktails
West Palm Beach, Florida 33405
Owner Host
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jmmiyMW
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
We Can't Turn Our Backs On Jews
ii an article by
\*7! "ationaUy
l^ud tolumnut who u
\,dby ^ Boca Raton
JSZThe iollou'ng article
K^twnal attention by the
}S,Pnss We believe U
IJJ mr attention. Rabbi
fcWarshal
, tafrSemitism. the real un-
1^ monster, is on the prowl
! I just came back from
Ek, where I heard a report on
||6n people who keep track of
I you know what? For the first
Ik jon* American Jews are
K- W look at their children
-dtonder about their survival.
its a rotten turn of events.
_[ hat can you expect when
||ogues start getting blown
|g when people throw hand
[nudes into a group of Jewish
I oldien boarding a train?
' He old beast feeds on
economic hard times,
scapegoatism and religious in-
tolerance. Today its getting fed
extra rations by Arab hatred for
Israel, by Western greed for Arab
oil, by Arab petro dollars and by
the Soviet Union, that vast
reservoir of evil. The new code
wflrds are Zionist and Israel, but
it's the same old beast some
people thought had been buried
at Auschwitz.
Every Jew lives with the
memory of the death camps. You
don't ever, in your secret heart,
underestimate anti-Semitism
when you remember that 2
million Jewish children were shot
and gassed by it, especially not
when Jewish children still are
being murdered.
What does this re-emergence of
anti-Semitism mean for us non-
Jews? Is it not our problem? Do
we just turn it off and push it out
of our minds? That's what most
of the non-Jews in the world did

B^^H
i
T
15
4
\Monal UJA Chairman, Herschel BUimberg, and Director of
thwish Agency, Leon Dulzen, receive an advance check for
1000 from the South County Jewish Federation. Presenting
t check at a recent UJA conference in Orlando are AI Bogus,
of the Inaugural Dinner Donee, Rita Bogus,
Division Chairman, and James Boer, Federation
M
in the 1930s and 1940s.
Sometimes I'm asked, usually
by anti-Semites, if I am Jewish.
Nope, but I would be proud to be
a Jew. Sometimes I'm asked why
1 like all Jews and the answer is I
don't like all Jews. I haven't
bumped into any group of which
I can say I like all of its members,
but I feel a special bond for
Jewish people that is about as
close to a mystical experience as
I've ever had. I'm not even
motivated, as some Christians
are, by a biblical imperative.
Maybe it's because to me the
Jew represents the soul of
humanity. The more familiar you
become with Jewish culture and
history the more striking it is
how much these people have
striven, in the face of inhuman
adversity, to realize the human
ideals of compassion, reason,
intelligence, reverence and
tolerance. Like mankind itself,
they represent both strength and
vulnerability.
That's the intellectual reason, I
guess, but there is a gut reason,
too, and that is that I will not
forgive the murder of those 2
million children. When I
remember, and I shall never
forget, those macabre scenes of
children dying in their mothers'
arms, I weep with rage.
The Israelis have a phrase they
live by. It is, "Never again."
They mean never again will a Jew
die unresisting and unavenged.
We non-Jews should adopt the
same motto. Never again shall we
turn our backs while the beast
attempts to devour a whole
people. Never again shall we
allows Jews or any other group of
people to be isolated,
dehumanized and brutalized.
You see, we have it in our
power to stop anti-Semitism in
its tracks just as non-Jews had it
in their power to do it in the
1930s. All we have to do is open
our arms and embrace our Jewish
friends. Only when they are
isolated are they vulnerable. So
all we have to do is embrace them
and announce to the neo-Nazis,
the Klansmen, the Arabs, the
Soviets and anybody else: They
are not alone; we are one people.
I can't speak for anybody else,
but I made that commitment a
long time ago to the memory of a
little Dutch girl and I make no
apologies for it. If you hate Jews,
Zionists or Israel, then hate me.
for I am your enemy to the death
and forever.
Never again? Your're damned
right.
Pearl Lockwell Levine
Eugene Braun
Century Village Campaign
Chairpersons Appointed
Sydney A. Altman, Co-
chairman of the Mens and Family
Division accounces the ap-
pointment of Pearl Lockwell
Levine and Eugene Braun as Co-
chairpeople for the 1981 Century
Village Federation-UJA Cam-
paign.
Mrs. Levine recently retired
from running a legal secretarial
service in New York City. She is a
six-month resident of Century
Village, residing the rest of the
year in New York.
Mr. Braun is originally from
Omaha. Nebraska where he
served on the Board of Temple
Beth Israel and B'nai H nth.
Previous to living in Boca Raton,
he resided in West Palm Beach
where he was active in UJA
drives and in Congregation
Anshei Shalom.
Both Braun and Levine in-
dicate that their campaign has
already begun and that they
expect a wide participation in the
drive in Century Village this
year.
"Wfcve discovered
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'
'.- -


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, January;
The Power Broker Returns
Is it good? Is it bad?
Henry Kissinger is back, and there is no way oi
telling. If we are to judge by his past performance,
then the answer must be that it's bad. Dr. Kissinger
is a power broker in the best Machiavellian tradition
in which power has its own morality. And it is un-
related to human affairs.
Only the most shortsighted will see Dr.
Kissinger's role in the post- Yom Kippur War era as a
positive contribution to Israel's destiny. His was an
approach that was crude, ugly, a violent bludgeoning
of facts to recreate them. He threatened Israel's
march toward victory by saying he'd let the Russians
enter the struggle if Israel continued to carry out its
military campaign in the manner prescribed by
Israel's top officers if Israel did not lay down its
arms.
He forced the Israelis, under threat of cutting
off their supplies, to feed and medicate Egypt's army
encircled and isolated in the Sinai desert. In the end,
in the name of preserving Egypt's "honor" an
absurd word for a nation that launched a sneak
attack on Yom Kippur he helped Anwar Sadat re-
write the history of the war and to cast Sadat as hero
and victor.
Kissinger's ultimate contribution was to re-
create the Middle Eastern Reaipolitik with Israel as
odd man out.
This is the man now in the Middle East about to
take up a second time the kind of power politics for
which he was a broker in those bleak days. This is the
man in the Middle East who insists that he is there in
a "private" capacity, although President-Elect
Reagan's appointee as National Security Council
Chief Richard Allen has long since announced that
Kissinger will be a foreign policy consultant to Mr.
Reagan when the new administration takes over on
Jan. 20.
This is the man who said after his meeting with
President Sadat in Mit Abul Kom on Monday that "I
did not come here with any messages" for Sadat from
Mr. Reagan, although Sadat later told newsmen that
Kissinger had carried a message to him from Mr.
Reagan.
It is this kind of duplicity for which the
Machiavellian is noted. It is characteristic of Henry
Kissinger's power-brokering.
A Confused Picture
In the final hours of the Carter administration,
the President has managed to get his licks in at the
United Nations. When our UN Ambassador, Donald
McHenry. last March voted with the wild Third
World power bloc to excoriate Israel for another in an
interminable list of "offenses," the President im-
mediately declared the McHenry vote as a
mistake."
Now Mr. Carter has rectified the mistake. In the
matter of the latest UN attack against Israel in-
volving the ousting of the two West Bank mayors for
encouraging terrorism, the administration instructed
McHenry again to vote with the wolves. This time,
there were no announcements of a "mistake."
All of which might be dead news by now except
for the fact that Secretary General Kurt Waldheim
promptly permitted the two mayors, Fahd
Kawasame and Mohammed Milhim, to hold a hunger
strike on UN premises. But late last week he rejected
a request by three rabbis and two nuns to permit
them to stage a hunger strike of their own on behalf
of our hostages in Iran and the four Catholic women
murdered in El Salvador.
What can be a clearer picture of the United
Nations? And what can be a clearer picture of a
confused Jimmy Carter on the eve of his retirement?
Jewish Floridian
o< South County
Frad Shochat
Smorgasbord at Jewish Affairs1
An observant New York
Jewish attorney, assailing 'the
traditional immense smorgas-
bord, six-course meal and ob-
scene Viennese dessert table
widely offered at Jewish affairs,
has proposed that overeating be
added to the practices forbidden
by the Jewish dietary laws.
Joseph Kaplan raised the ifM
of Jewish gluttony in an article in
Shma titled "For the Sin of
Overeating.'" He asked whether
Jews have lived in accordance
with the inextricable link in
Jewish lore t>etween kashrut and
holiness and thereby been
sanctified.
Kaplan asked, "Have we
transformed our tables into
altars? Have we restrained our-
selves or shown self-discipline" at
the dining table? "Have we taken
the hygienic and health aspects
of eating seriously?"
IN DECLARING the answers
to those questions for American
1-rtEDSHOCHET SU7ANNE SMOCMET MILTON KP.ETSKY
Edito' and PuoMshor Executive Editor News Coordinator
Puciianad B>-Wiy Second Ciaaa Postage Paid at Boca Raton. Fia USPS S60-25C
BOCA RATON OFFICE 3200 N Federal Hwy Boca Raton. Fia 33431 Phone 368-2001
Main Office & Plant 120 N E 6tn St. Miami Fia 33101 Phone 13734605
Postmattef form JSTt returns to .fewteh Ftortdlen P.O Bo 01 73. Miami, Fia. 33101
ltd Jewisn AopealSoutn C-ou-'. Jewisn Federation mr Ollicers President James B
Ba*f .' i S- ie Milton Kretsky Shirley Enseibera Secretary. Phyllis
R. Director. Rabbi Bruce S W*-
jv. oes not guarantee Kashrut" ot Merchandise An.ciised
I -y Annual (2 rear Minimum $7), c- by membership Soutl-
a, Boca Rston. Fia 33431 Phon* 368 2737 Out ot
Jews generally should be "no,"
Kaplan described the 'enor-
mous" food offerings at wed-
dings. Bar Mitzvahs, and "to a
lesser extent." Jewish communal
affairs. He recalled "after shul-
Kiddush" events "where the
scene resembles Tom Jones
rather than the Garden of Eden."
He asked: "Do any of these cele-
brations of Jewish life exemplify
restraint, holiness, sensitivity or
sanctity?"
Kaplan declared that "the
problem of gluttony" should
Percy seRpiApe ;v$
^Kfflflk
OTO
itself be part of the frame*.
kashrut and asked why
who enforce standard,1
kashrut on caterers he
dining establishment
also "endorse standards
would limit the amount ol
that is served and wasted."
Kaplan argued that if J,
community leaders set
eating norms for Jewish i
tions, such norms
possibly be used to offset]
alleviate peer pressure, whicl
major cause of the c,IHM
Columbia syndrome." (I00.
(t>h,mhus was one of the
stories by Philip Roth
described American Jewish]
styles in a manner that bro
him sharp criticism from lit
Jews.
KAPLAN ALSO contei
that such norms should be ij
tuted by all Jewish communil
including those which do
observe kashrut since |
these are guilty of these _
apart from nonobservance ofl
dietary laws.
He said kashrut is being u
or perhaps misused tol
up impenetrable mechi)
(devices which separate men i
women at worshipl betv
Jews, especially by those
pride themselves on how ml
homes of Jews they cannot
in."
Asserting that in sum,I
IMBI that kashrut has affect
only the stomach and not
spirit of the Jew." Kapl
declared "it has mil made
batter and mote sensitivehun
Ikmh^s. whose activities ana
the table differ trom those
others
CONCEDING there w
many other changes that had;
pacted on Jew s affecting L
Biblical commandment cm thq
to lie holy. Kaplan said til
nonet belt's- one would
hoped thai kashrut would
served as a solution to one pro
l**ni ol Jewish behavior whic"
described m these terms: "th
who are s ing every jot and title of the I
Continued on Pay;e9
Terrorism: The French Embarrassment
.

18HEVAT574]
Until the Oct. 3 bombing of the
Paris synagogue in Rue Copernic.
President discard d'Fstaing of
France had been busy trying to
build pro-Arab sentiment. His
repeated championship of what
he called the Palestinian "right to
self-determination." intensified
after a trip to the Middle East,
delighted his Arab clients. PLO
ringmaster Yasir Arafat was
ecstatic.
Then 120 serious anti-Semitic
incidents recorded in France
since 1975 were climaxed by the
blast that shook the Jewish
house of worship, killing four
people and injuring 12. How was
the French President, who shared
the chilly views toward Israel
held by his predecessors, Charles
de Gaulle and Georges Pom-
pidou, going to react?
THE ANSWER, a bit slow in
coming, was to assure the French
Jewish community fourth
largest in the world that
henceforth it will be treated with
the same respect as are all other
segments of the French
population. French universities,
discard promised, will be urged
to "discuss the pluralist,
tolerant, and fraternal character
of French society."
May the President be bit
in such goinj; forth. Along t he-
way, may his mind and heart be
opened to ominou
in neads a nation which hi
shocking treatment
houndi I'ctain on
its hi
It
&?&&&X&X$&v&&z:&
1 Robert I
I
I
bumbling in its handling of
rightwing terrorists that Paris
has become the center of
Kurope's network of those fiends.
It is a nation wherein the French
Police Union itself is reported to
have acknowledged that some 30
confirmed neo-Fascists have
infiltrated the police force.
Yet French Interior Minister
Christian Bonnet's reaction to
the Paris wave of anti-Jewish
incidents was, "We shouldn't
give these incidents more im-
portance than they deserve."
FRANCE, a nation of
fascinating contradictions, was
the first country in Europe to
accord Jews full citizenship.
France also martyrized Captain
Alfred Dreyfus, who made .the
mistake of proving his military
{gainst odds as an ar-
ricer In 1894, he was
with high trea BOB A
I

...
French
royalists, the church, and tl
army united in a losing battle!
degrade and humiliate a victual
Jew-haters. Dreyfus was fouif
innocent
In the course of that turret
the-century drama. Georg
Clemenceau indicted his couj
try men with these stinguj
words, "We let him (Dreyfus) M
five years upon his cross, and r
very well know why. It wi
because we hate, with a sectar"
hate, the chosen people of G(
Those Frenchmen who
trampled by Hitler's boots h
recognize the measure of trag
attending the dispatch of 125,1
French Jews to Nazi I
centration camps. Yet. it wasno
the Nazi monsters but t
police who rounded up
innocents marked for
termination.
ALL THE more reason then!
believe that France's pre*"
listless handling of members o
the Baader-Meinhof gang "J
their companions from a
lands underscore the wisdom o
taking seriously the report
infiltration of Paris pouce n
bv neo-Fascists. What an
reversal: intelligence- agents
police are supposed to bore u*J
gangster circles; but this tag
around it appears the men.m
block ha'-' are the subvert^
among gendan
Stung into (jJ
Pans synagogue bombing
,rd admin.st.


, JtDU*r>"
9. IH>
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pages
Striving to Fulfill Promise of the Galilee
. ANITA LEBOWITZ
I .-i Israel Kltim this
'iSi hilltop in the
"Sfnortcity of Haifa two
Lui west appears dOM
JJ, reach out and touch.
t-posite direction lt
taw-h. 's '
toll
r a pre-
trt or "-/ '" '" ''"':l
CLi rR-h m centuries ot
TLs^rv where Arabs
bar Jews bj eight toone.
r^rtiln.m here, the Jewish
msplan to strengthen the
stj presence in the Galilee
son greater urgency a
supprted b> funds al-
[rom community cam-
, through the United
i Appeal- And I he spirit of
fyiknim Ipioneere) who are
|pg here pros ides new in-
tinto the determination and
Bsof Israels people.
|Tal El has in. school, no
jtil facilities, no telephone
j. A crude rocky road is the
km in or out \ heavy rain
liMrran^e the barren land-
it. and the wind >-. i oaseleaa.
i only housing available is
I temporary shi Iters, and.
it n| severe cuta in the
JAgency budget thia year.
intee .1 perma-
nent will ever be

\)
^.v
t'UWiTuB SJMMH0CM6
established. Life here tends to
get reduced to its most basic
terms.
This tiny, isolated and vulner
able community is typical oi the
new settlements developing in
the Galilee The terrain and living
conditions are foreboding, and
the thn ,ii ol attack bj terrorisl -
BJ much a part .i| life hi re at
i he inp commuting residents
make to their jobs each daj
tome as long as four hours and
nightly civilian g lard patrols
Yet this year alone the Jewish
Agenc\ has received I. UK) appli-
i at ions from prospective pioneers
moat "i them city dwellers
who are willing to give up s irtu-
ally everything known in their
lives for the uncertainty and
physical dangers of life on 30 new
mitepim proposed for develop-
ment over the next three years.
Some new (ialilee settlements
like Tal Kl have attracted recent
Soviet emigres: others, young
saliras who are leaving the cities
for a different way of life. Still
others are populated by new pio-
neers from Kngland. South
Africa, Canada and the United
States.
In accents from Russian to
Brooktyneae, the chaluttim
express common goal, a com-
mon dream. Kafi and Chedva,
Ixith sabras from Tel Aviv, and
live other young couples make up
the total population "t \lalet. a
mitzpe on a remote mounlaintop
near the Lebanese border Rafi
pills it (his was
" I sraeJ needs h .,;.. I im today
more than ever And we need to
touch our deepesl selves t<> find
our greatest strengths Wi need
to fed the sun undi r our finger-
nails again, to wonder at the
sudden blooming o| the fields
after a stark winter, to taste the
foam as the was.- oi the Kin-
neret break on the shores ot
Tiberias We need to be here lo
experieno the dream that is
Israel
We are not afraid," Chedva
adds, not ol the mans obstai
in our way. not ol the wind or the
lonalinea
Kali and Chedva ITS successors
i.) a long line ol visionaries who
lived and struggled in the (ialilee
for 3.000 years. The Bible U
Joshua's victory at Hat/or and
Deborah's triumph on the slopes
of Mt. Tabor. It was here thai i he
Jerusalem Talmud was written
and Mishnah completed. Rabbi
Akiva taught his students and
interpreted the Torah. and
Solomon built his royal city at
Meggido.
The first modern era settle
ment was estabbshed at Rosh
Letter to the Editor
KDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
In an upper New York State
city, more than HO Jewish men
and women gathered at the
' funeral parlor to pay their last
respects to Mr. Norman Finkle.
The young Kabbi rose to his feet.
"Friends of Mr. Finkle, to the
family of Mr. Finkle, my utmost
condolences. As most of you
know, I am the new Kabbi and I
only arrived just yesterday.
Being a complete stranger in
your community, I am not versed
i with Mr. Finkle's past and I
think we would, all of us,
welcome a few remarks from
someone in this gathering."
Two minutes pass in silence.
Three minutes five minutes,
then there was a rustling as a
woman stood up. She was quite
!an imposing figure. Everyone
turned to look at her.
My name is Henrietta Liebo-
witz. As long as no one seems to
wish to talk about Mr. Finkle
I d like to say a few words about
Hadaasah."
PHYLLIS KAYE
Pomp-no Beach
I'ina in 1878. and was followed by
B dramatic increase in population
through the 1920s and '30s.
German Jews fleeing Nazism
established (he first Jewish
settlement in the western Galilee
m 1934, and others soon followed
Bui alter the War ol Indepen-
aithough the Galilee was
Israeli control, a demo
lie and ecological shift
which eventual!) led
Vrab predominanci in the area
Ri turning Arabs violated an
agreement with the I i
government not to use arable
land for building homes, and
their flocks grazed fields intended
lor agriculture. Israel tried to
stem tins tide in the 1960s with a
new group ol settlements in the
area, hut shortages of arable land
and of practical farming experi-
ence among Jewish settlers
proved too great an obstacle. In
two decades alone the Arab
population trebled.
Throughout the 1960s and
1970s Israel attempted a dif-
lerent approach, encouraging the
establishment of moshavim
based on light industry rather
than agriculture. But these
settlements proved extremely
costly to maintain, intervening
war-- further strained an already
overburdened economy, and
progress in the region was
slowed.
Today B new decade has
brought a new plan to develop 30
mittpim linked to II major
permanent settlements, virtually
all with industrial economies.
and perhaps most significantly,
populated by a new breed ol pk>
',: who is equipped with both
the -Kills and the experience to
make the plan a reality.
Lea Arodur, a former South
African businessman, is one ol
these new sell lei- The leader ol a
group id l<) Ol his countrymen
and women who will populate the
proposed permanent settlement
oi Manol m the Sege* region.
Amdur has the remarkable
ability to make doU anil lines on
., map come to life and a thriving
Les Amdur, a South African, studies a map of the proposed
Moshau Manof in the Segev region of the Galilee. Amdur,
executive secretary of the moshav, and his wife and children are
among the more than 120 South African families who will make
Moshau Manof their new home, f Photo by David Halpern)
started a complex of small busr-
community suddenly appear on a
deserted mountaintop.
"There's an experimental
school here, and that's a mar-
velous shopping center there. .a
sports arena. and the health
center," Amdur explains.
"Across the valley and over that
ridge there is a magnificent
national park. And here are the
ecologically sound factories, and
a complete road system to serve
them."
Now living in an absorption
center m Carmel, Amdur and his
fellow chaluttim already have
nesses ranging from synthetic
diamonds to "cosmetics, and they
are contributing to the economic
stabilization of an older settle-
ment a few kilometers away.
It does not seem to occur to
Amdur and the hundreds like him
in the Galilee that they might not
succeed. With faith in them-
selvee, and support from funds
raised m the 1981 UJA-Pedera-
tion Campaign, they embrace the
challenge of the Galilee and are
eager to get on with the business
ol making a reality of a 3,000 year
old dream.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
The Men s Division Advance Gifts Cocktail Party was held ,
'at the home of Jerome and Muriel Harris with Israeli Ambas-
sador to the United Nations Yehuda Blum speaking Some
"- 000 a- raised for the 1981 LJA Federation campaign
from Ihow in attendance Present but not photographed were
Mr and Mr- Mikt Adler and Mrs Walter Fiveson. by
Melh'radml
Friday. .January9| i^,,,
Abner Levins, Co-chairman, Men's Division Annual Dinner Dance. Mildred Levtne, Rita
Bogus, Women Du ision Chairperson. Al Bagus. Chairman. M, n'l Dit ision Annual Dinner
I lance. ____
Surman I Stone. Campaign Chairman, Betty Stone, Jerome Harris, Ambassador Yehuda
Blum. Muriel Harris. Margie Baer. Vice Chairman. Women's Division and Jim Buer.
President
Milton Leienson. Frances Levenson, Jack Pearlstein, Marion Altman and Sydney Alt man. Co-
chairman Men s Division. _____
Irving Hillman. Peggy Hillman, Julius Fishman, Ambassador Yehuda Blum, Anne Paskin and
Bernard Paskin.
Berenice Schankerman, Ambassador Yehuda Blum, Henry Brenner, Hamlet Div. Honorary*
I hfiirmnn nnrl Anna Hronnnr *
Chairman, and Anne Brenner.
Men's Division m (
%
Jim S'obil. Co-chairman. Men's
Harris, Chairman. Men's Dii ision At
\"1

Louis Newman, Lillian \
Lynn* WarshaL Rabbi L uci Warship
Krawett.
Sam Melton, Rose Cohen, Florence Melton, Wilfred P. Cohen.
Baron Coleman, Ruth ('
n, Da%


,9.1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 7
(lifts Party
%M UmbaTsodor V, huda Blum, Jerome
Mbr. />rpsK/,7,r ,./4W for the Aged,
\
\1*fc

PficWrr. ,/av Ewhler and Ruth
Dr. and Mrs. Louis Winkelman
ul Zinman. National UJA leader, Ruth Seideman, Zola Zinman, EmanuelSeideman
Wilfred P. Cohen, Elaine Kend, David K end, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Starkoff.
i, V,
wia Hevits and Sam Revits.
Dr. Robert Greenberg, Honorary Kings Point Division Chairman, Miriam Greenberg, Tillie
Margulies and Dr. Ralph Margulies.


Page8
The Jewish Floridian of South County
To Foster Love
Friday. Januar
Proposals for Passion Plays
ec-
NEW YORK Monastery the village and ,
Proposals for transforming clesiastical authorities with the
passion plays from vehicles
of anti-Semitism to dramas
hat help foster love, not
hate, between Jews and
Christians' highlight a
publication written by two
'"man Catholic scholars
ind issued by the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
Entitled The Oberammergau
Passionspiel 1984," it suggests
28 revisions in the text of the
West German pageant to make
its next performance in 1984. "an
example of a philo-Semitic Pas-
sion Play."
ACCORDING to Theodore
Freedman, director of ADL's
national Program Division, who
has been activa in facilitating
some of the changes in the text,
more than 300.000 Americans -
W) percent of the total attendance
witnessed the 1980 per-
formance of the spectacle. The
oldest, most influential and best
attended of all crucifixion
dramatizations, it is staged each
decade by the Oberammergau
villagers in fulfillment of a vow
made by their ancestors after the
town was spared the ravages of
I he 17th Century plague. The
nlay will be put on in 1984 to
slebratfi tta 360th anniversary.
The ADL publication, written
in English and German, also
ontains guidelines for othrr
>assion plays Staged in this
nintry and abroad. The pro
'osals and guidelines were
\ritten by Dr. Leonard Swidler.
rofessor of Catholic Thought
and Interreligious Dialogue at
Temple University. Philadelphia,
md Father Gerard Sloyan. pro-
iflor of New Testament at
! <'mpk\ after years of research,
II tendance at the Oberammergau
-pectacle and consult at ions with
theologians at the Vatican, in
iermany and in the United
States
Through distribution to church
roupe in. authors hope to alert
hrisiians to the problems
lherent in all Passion Plays
md their possible solutions
"id be instructive about that
most profound and pervasive of
relationships for Christianity, its
relationship with Judaism."
THE PROPOSALS have been
sent to Oberammergau Mayor
Krnest Zwink and Pater Gregor
Kuemmelein of the nearby Ettal
greatest responsibility for the
scripting and staging of the 1984
performance, and Joseph Car-
dinal Kat/mger. the highest-
ranking ( Btholk Prelate in
Bavaria, end Auxiliary- Bishop
Karl Flugt I ol Regensburg.
\\ ith tin ippropriate w\ iakms.
the authors project an Oberam-
mergau dramatization that will
be "a religious, dramatic and
musical production totally free
from anti-Semitic and anti-Judaic
elements, and will show the
Jewishness of Yeshua (Jesus)
and his followers and exhibit a
sensitivity to and love for the
Judaism that was the lifelong
religion of Yeshua and all his
followers, and thereby foster
love, not hate, between Jews and
Christians."
The proposals, which fall into
three major categories, call for:
Changing character names
which "unwarrantedly" impart
negative qualities to Jews;
9 Emphasizing the Jewishness
of Jesus, his family, his disciples
and his followers;
Depicting Pontius Pilate as
the "self-centered, brutal tyrant
he in fact was" instead of as a
good" foil against the "evil"
Jews as in the current portrayal.
ACCORDING to Freedman.
the recommendations build upon
improvements previously incor-
porated into the 1980 production
at ADL's suggestions, which, to
some extent, reduced the play t
potential for anti-Semitism. The
new suggestions, he said, are
designed to solve factors which
were left unresolved.
For example, he went on to
say. "The practice of giving un-
mistakably Hebrew or Old Test-
ament names to opponents of
Jesus automatically sets up in
the minds of the audience an
opposition between the Old and
the New Testaments."
He added that textual changes
underscoring the Jewishness of
Christianity's "founders" would
constitute "a giant step toward
the elimination of Christian anti-
Semitism."
IN THIS vein, the proposals
suggest that in the pageant Jesus
be addressed with historical
accuracy as "rabbi" and
"Yeshua" instead of "master"
and "Christ," the two appel-
ations which have been used
interchangeably.
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The proposals also recommend
that scenes in which Pilate ap-
pear! be rewritten to encompass
the following principles in accord
with New Testament accounts
.md the historical record:
Pilate's ambitions and
opportunism often resulted "in
the shedding of much innocent
blood";
Scotto to Appear
Temple Beth El
. The
(lower at
high priests exercised
the sufferance of the
Romans and were not greatly"
loved by the people' :
Yeshua. as reported in Mark
(14:2), Matthew and Luke
(23:27) (26.5). "did have sup-
porters in Jerusalem." whom the
high priests feared to arouse;
The Gospels were written as
polemics during the great Jewish
resistance to Roman political
power at a time when the Jewish
community was divided between
those who followed "the way" of
Yeshua and those who did not.
Renats Scotto, "The
Metropolitan Opera's reigning
diva." will spear at Temple Heth
El on Wednesday evening. Jan.
21 at 8; 1 5 as the second program
of the Iemple s Distinguished
Vrtists Series. The Temple looks
forward with great anticipation
U) having this outstanding artist.
In assition to Miss Scotto's
appearances in major opera
houses and concert halls all over
the world, her performances have
also been seen by tens of millions
through telecasts of live operas.
She is one of the most recorded
artists before the public today.
Although the Distinguished
Artists Series has been sold out
since last spring, there are
usually a few tickets re-donated
to the Temple for resale. If you
are interested in tickets, please
call the concert office at the
Temple. 391-8600. This will also
put your name on the mailing list
for next year.
Renata Scotto
The camp YOU always wanted to go to.
TIMBER RIDGE
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Virginia
90 MILES FROM WASHINGTON. D.C.
CAMP CAMP
WHITE MOUNTAIN GREEN BRIAR
Co-ed 8-week camping for Co-ed 4-week session for
ages 6-15 ages 6-13 Special pro-
gram lor 5 and 6
CAMP
TEEN TOWN
Co-ed teen-age canp
4-week session for age?
13-16
ALL CAMPS FEATURE THESE ACTIVITIES Canoeing. Archery Photography Rifle Tennis. Horses all Land &
Water sports Gymnastics Rocketry Arts Crafts Soccer Handball Softball Hockey. Roller Skating. Ml
Ckmbing Trips Doctor and Nurse in residence Mature Staff over 20 Staff inquires invited
For Biochure and additional
inlormation write or call
TIMBER RIDGE, IMC.
23 Walker Avenue
Baltimore. Md 21208
_______(301) 484-2233
Contact your local representative
Lorraine VirsnuD 626-5967
Owner/ Director will De in
Florida area montn of January
ACCREDITED r
CAMP
Free
Refreshments
Stewart's Gigantic
Used Car Sale
Under the Big Top
January 10th and 11th from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Okeechobee Blvd. Just west of Howard Johnson s

AUTOMOBILES FROM STEWART PONTIAC.
STEWART'S LAKE PART TOYOTA.
AND STEWARTS SELECT CARS
Everything drastically sale priced
From 1981 Cadillacs to
$100 auto suitable for fishing trips
#
*y
4
'" 1


JinuaO
9.19*1
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pe 9
+ 1
Jaytona Beach symposium, noted Hialeah ophthalmologists Dr. Dale G. Davis (right)
Dr. SeilM. Koreman (left) met with Dr. Svyatoslav Fyodorov, the Russian discoverer
I revolutionary 15-minute procedure that actually corrects nearsightedness. Davis and
m are two of five South Florida doctors, and only in 100 in the United States, who
.^.m radial keratotomv. which recently sained the acc.ent.anrt> nf tho P/nnWn e^u-**.
wo ui i^K ^u m uwtu/s, uim umy m iw in ine unitea states, who
perform radial keratotomy, which recently gained the acceptance of the Florida Society
ffokthalm1"1""" "nr^ nth*r area medical institutirtns
)logy and other area medical institutions.
Urge U.S. Cutback in Aid to UN
Ami-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith is
: President Carter to consider a cutback in
an (inam ial support of the United Nations
oust' it is "the world forum for anti-
tism"
u litter hand delivered to the White House,
until I. Ureenberg, ADL'l national chair-
. said thai i speech made by Jordanian UN
pic llu/.i n Nuseibeh was "the latest in an
iral campaign "f slander against Israel and
fewith people, using invective and calumnies
niniscent ol Der Stuermer, "
Iwflinc that there could be no greater
Irnce uf the regression of the UN from the
principles enunciated in its charter than this
Wince ol Na/.i canards and slogans in the
nl Assembly, Greenbatg said: "The time
Hfor Amei
king [union that we will not continue to sub-
(sclions whii h \ ailate our sense of decency.
fssamljii
Hebrew University archeological team.
BW ,n I.,,,..,, Ilerodion, has unearthed a
pmiine church built of reused Herodian
Wits
aislhethird lUzantine church found at the
Ita fan o| u:,..- historical interest because
in has not heen known previously from
pntine sources
iatheokigist-i have not yet unraveled the
of King Herod's burial place, but the
Sty remains that it is nearby.
Fj*n. south i>l Jerusalem, was the site of
Tf King Herod's lortresa palaces.
^community leaders, including New York
Uunril President Carol Bellamy, have
_ ned mt-iho,!- lo end discrimination in social
* at a workshop sponsored by the American
PUaunitiee at its national headquarters in
*s|"" heard varied approaches for meeting
Jm from Ms Bellamy; Jack Greenberg.
, n| tin National Association for the
Ma-meni i Colored People Legal Defense
Mm-anonal Kund; Judith Lichtman. execu-
EuiX11* w,,mi''s Legal Defense Fund;
pjMRifas. Florida attar!*.
P Davimos, chairman of the American
I'mimiiuM-s National Committee on
""criminal ion, presided.
,&h!.rsKKl;;r'ri mra,ginK direcu,r f uh
MaiL Loeb- Inc has been elected
gnwWent ot the American Friends of the
"'^mu of Jerusalem.
pjL'.S invt'sln*nt banker said, follow-
AFIIU h ."" lhe ann"al board meeting
^Uiver',, .",nside working for the
r*"icannn i mosl important activity
"Un"l1lj- 'for the State of Israel."
ol the Hebrew University
ndmaint. .the
lion f i u" '"' ",desl ami l;
i hf. ducation and one of the
of scholarship and
BofN as
ew York Citv, who
lee ted chairman of AFHU's executive com-
inittee
Shmuel Prager has been named the new general
counsel and executive secretary ot the Com-
mission on Legislation and Civic Action of
Agudath Israel of America, it is announced by
the Commission chairman, Prof. Aaron Twerski.
Prof. Twerski said the appointment of a full-time
attorney marks a major expansion of the services
provided by the legislative commission to the
vesluvos and to the Orthodox Jewish community
in general.
Prager. who has previously been involved in
various community endeavors, is a graduate of
lhe \lisi\ia Rabbi Samson Raphael Hirsch. as
Well as ol CardoKO Law School.
In addition to Prager. the Commission on Legis-
lation and Civic Action consists of a large number
ol young attorneys and other professionals who
volunteer for the various legislative activities of
the Agudath Israel movement. The Commission
is part of Agudath Israel's Office of Government
and Public Affairs which is headed by Rabbi
Meiiachem Lubinskv-
Women's American ORT has received one of two
I OHO American \ocational Association Out-
Htanding Merit Awards, according to Beverly
Minkoll. national president of Women's
American ORT.
In a ceremony held at the American Vocational
Association Guidance Division luncheon in New-
Orleans, the award was accepted for the 140,000
members of Women's American ORT by Bea
Forrest, of Kvanston. 111.. National Community
Affairs Sub committee chairman. Also repre-
senting Women's American ORT. was Ruth
Taffel. ol Brooklyn, N.Y.. national American
Affairs chairman,
The International Red Cross does not recognize
the Magen David Adorn (Red Shield of Davidl
Society of Israel, and Operation Recognition
intends to let the world know about "this out-
rageoua example of discrimination against
Israel." according to Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin.
international chairman.
He explains that "even though Israel's MDA
lulfills nine of the ten criteria for admission, it is
kept out because Israel insists that it must use its
own Red Shield of David emblem. Fair-minded
people everywhere very well understand that
Israel should not be forced to use the Christian
Red Cross, the Arab Red Crescent or the Red
Lion of Sun of Iran."
A nine nation working group is trying to find a
solution to the Red Cross emblem problem and
will bring in its report at the next international
Red Cross conference scheduled for Manila in
November, 1981.
Rabbi Israel Mowshowitz. chairman of The New
York P.......: .! Rabbis centennial dinner, has
invited I lsrael Yiuhak Navon to
attend th< I r-ary dinner ot the Hoard
in Ma]
President ivon baa expressed
pan cipa ivitlea as
of honoi Jimmy I "<,ady
iccei "ton
', Pl nald Reagan will also be
I ded Member of the Knesset, *\bba Lbar
will di ,sa-
Waldheim Nixes Permit to
Stage Hunger Strike
NEW YORK (JTA) -
United Nations Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim
has rejected a request by
three rabbis and two nuns
to permit them to stage a
hunger strike at the UN on
behalf of the American hos-
tages in Iran and four
Catholic women murdered
in El Salvador.
The request had been made in a
telegram to the Secretary
General earlier in light of the fact
that he granted permission to
Mayors Fahd Kawasme of
Hebron and Mohammed Milhim
of Halhoul to hold a hunger strike
on UN premises to protest their
expulsion by Israeli authorities.
ONE OF the rabbis. Avraham
Weiss of the Hebrew Institute of
Riverdale. told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that Waldheim's
response was hand-delivered to
him by a UN messenger while he
was attending a wedding in
Brooklyn. It was contained in a
letter signed by Clayton Tim-
brell, Assistant Secretary
General for General Services, and
stated in part:
"As you are no doubt aware,
the explusion of these mayors has
been the expressed subject of
three separate resolutions of the
Security Council which con-
sidered it imperative that the
mayors be enabled to return to
their homes and resume their
responsibilities."
Weiss said "I categorically
reject" Waldheim's arguement.
He told the JTA that his group,
the newly formed Ad Hoc Com-
mittee of Clergy Opposed to
Terrorism, will continue to
pursue the matter vigorously
with the UN. He said it has not
been decided yet what form of
action would be taken but that it
may include further representa-
tions to secretary General's
Office and approaches to the U.S.
Mission to the UN.
RESPONDING to Timbrells
letter. Weiss pointed out. "The
American hostages have also
been the subject of numerous
resolutions in the UN. The
reaction of the Secretary General
points to the hypocrisy and
double standard of the UN."
Weiss charged that "Two
mayors who have encouraged
terrorism and are guilty of insti-
gating the murders of two Jews
from New York in the attack in
Hebron (last May) where six were
murdered have been granted
unique treatment in the UN while
expression of concern for the
American hostages has been
denied. We will not tolerate nor
accept any decision which allows
the freedom of demonstration for
the two PLO supporters while
denying the same right of
demonstration for the American
hostages and Jews murdered in
Hebron." Weiss said.
In addition to Weiss, the Ad
Hoc Committee consists of
Rabbis Kenneth Hain of Congre-
gation Orach Chaim of Man-

iQatxician
LaUizxs
FLORIDA'S OLDEST
AND FINEST
GLATT KOSHER CATERERS
DADE (30*1944 6*44
BROWAPO (30SI 9?5O0*7
hattan and Reuven Grodner of
Young Israel of Scarsdale; and
the nuns. Sister Rose Thering,
professor of education at Seton
Hall University in New Jersey,
and Ann Patrick Ware, vice
president of the National Co-
alition of American Nuns.
MEANWHILE, the two
mayors, who began their hunger
strike inside the UN following the
unamimous adoption of a resolu-
tion by the Security Council
calling on Israel to permit them
to return to their homes, have
ended their action.
Their decision to do so followed
an appeal by Waldheim and U.S.
Ambassador Donald McHenry,
I who was December's Security
Council president, and several
Arab delegates. Waldheim told
the mayors that he would con-
tinue his efforts to have the
Council resolution implemented.
The mayors said they would con-
tinue their hunger strike at an
undisclosed place.
French
Dilemma
Continued from Page 4-
promised to ban neo-Nazi
meetings and to dissolve racist
organizations. If it does, if it
really makes a vigorous effort to
destroy the web of international
terrorism spun in Franee, the free
world shall be much in its debt.
And if. by miracle, the French
tendency in recent years to stack
the deck against French Jews
should be reversed, if French
honor achieves higher standing
than Arab oil. if de Gaulle's
sneering remark that Jews "are
an elite people, sure of itself and
domineering" fades from
memory, civil peace and mutual
respect may return to a nation in
turmoil. They might bring out
that old tanner again and wave it
proudly the French the
banner proclaiming liberty,
equality, fraternity.
Much Food
At Affairs
Continued from Page 4
who perhaps eat only glatt
because just plain kosher is not
good enough" are not necessarily
more sensitive" to these issues.
He disclosed that the Gerrer
Rebbe "publicly and several
others personally" are taking
action to combat these problems.
Nevertheless, he concluded, "as a
rule, we seem to be like all other
nations, rather than a light unto
the nations, a people who set a
standard of sanctity that can
serve as a beacon for all to
follow."
flriwedfMP Road &
nqffsi Afii'
198081 SCHEDULE
Nightly 8 p.m
Mon Tues & Thur thru I
Matinee 1 p m
Tues Thuis & Sat Jan.
huis & Sat Ap. 16 tt
(General Admission
\t 00 Clubhouse Admisu
1.25 Paddock Room (JacfcXaltquirei
or reservations 683 222?
CLOSED WEDNtSDAY NtH1S
lfCll


Page 10
The Magic-Maker
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Frida
9. Jar.i
Kissinger Back in Power Circles
Middle East Tour Poses Questions;
Answers Unveil No Major Surprises
CAIRO What former Secretary of State Henry Bot* m iT^TZ
Kissingers trip to the Middle East portends is hard to %*% &^ta2r*2
say. I hus far, there are two patterns to be observed. dared that "we discussed not
One is that Kissinger went to Egypt first, and his on'y tne current situation in our
trip is scheduled to last at least through the week. On the area-.but the wor,d p08,t,on8
other hand, he plans to hold meetings with Prime aroundus
Minister Menachem Begin over little more than a two-day J*dat "!***"&?" ^
period when he finally leaves here and arrives in Israel, ,.?. bSt "'of The
which is next on his itinerary.
You are invited to participate in
a National UJA Miaaion to Israel.
March lat- 10th
$950 per person all expenses included.
Deluxe accommodations meala included.
A family gift of $2,500 for a couple or $1,250 for a single
will be received of all participants. '
SOUTH COUNTY JEWISH FEDERATION 368-
lagging, and in the final
of the Carter administra-
THE DOWNGRADING of bee"
Israel not only diplomatically, days
but also militarily, begun by the tion-il is clear that little progress
Carter administration thus con- being made over such thorny
tinues on the eve of the takeover issues as the West Bank. Gaza
of President.-Elect Ronald and the Golan Heights.
Reagan. The question is whether' Kissinger told reporters on his
the latest slight to Israel is part arrival here that "I did not come
of the last sputterings of the here to negotiate. I did not come
Carter administration or whether here with any messages. I did not
the slight has the tactit approval come with any ideas to speed up
of the Reagan tam when it takes the (peace) process." But the fact
over on Jan. 20. that he did bring a message from
This question can be answered President-Elect Reagan belied his
only if there is a clear under- statement, which is traditional
standing of the nature of Dr. for Kissingers method of
Kissinger's trip in the first place operation.
and therefore a clear under-
standing of the second pattern
that his trip has been taking. It is
arguable whether the question
can be answered at all.
President Anwar Sadat gave
Dr. Kissinger a warm three-hour
welcome at Mit Abul Kom in his
home village on Monday. Kissin-
ger carried secret messages with
him to Sadat from President
Elect Reagan. Sadat obliged with
a message of his own, also secret,
which Kissinger is to carry back
to the U.S.
THUS FAR, it is insisted that
Kissinger is visiting Egypt as a
"private citizen," albeit with the
approval of the Reagan team's
foreign advisers. But there is
clear skepticism being expressed
over the "private" nature of the
| visit.
Kissinger achieved prominence
for his shuttle dipolmacy between
Israel and Egypt following the
1973 Yom Kippur War, which
presumably led to the Camp
David accords, but these have
Anti-Semitism
In Soccer Clubs
By HENRIETTE BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
The traditional rivalry between
two leading Dutch soccer clubs,
one of them Jewish, has taken on
anti-Semitic overtones, it was
charged here by the recently
formed Foundation for Com-
bating Anti-Semitism in Holland
(STIBA). Richard Stein, the Chi-
cago-born chairman of STIBA
who lives in Rotterdam, raised
the issue in a letter to the director
fo the Feyenoord soccer club in
that city.
Feyenoord's most formidable
opponent has been the Ajax
soccer dub of Amsterdam which
is Jewish-owned and has many
Jewish supporters. Both teams
have been national champions
number of times.
STEIN POINTED out in his
letter that Feyenoord fans lately
have been singing a song, "Ajax
to the gas chambers.'' and similar
slogans. He also charged that the
Feyenoord fans are notorious for
their unruly behavior at the
games.
Meanwhile, in an unrelated
development, the clubhouse
recently evacuated by the Ortho-
dox Bnei Akiva soccer club in
Amsterdam has been taken over
by squatters. The team moved to
other premises recently in walk-
ing distance of the homes of its
FOR HIS PART, Sadat de-
clared that "I asked him
(Kissinger) to convey certain
messages to the new ad-
ministration."
former Secretary of State was in
accord with that friendship. "As
usual, our ideas have always been
identical,'' he said.
After his map meeting with
Sadat, Kissinger noted that "It
would not be appropriate to go
into the details of the analysis he
(Sadat) put forward and which I
must say. as always, I shared."
AS FOR his official or un-
official status so far as the next
Reagan administration is con-
cerned. Kissinger said, "I am
available for advice and special
assignments of limited duration.
I do not think I would be most
useful in the detailed working out
of the autonomy negotiations."
What is one to believe at this
point? You pay your money, and
you take your choice.
' Jewish Cultural Festivi
Only 68 seats remaining in the
550 seat fau theater.
iMon Jan. 26
!Tues.,March3
mod., March 23
"From stttett to Stage Door'
Featuring, jack Gottlieb,
Leonard Bernstein s assistant at the
New York Philharmonic from 1958t01S
Moshe Shu r Trio
Moshe Shur Is a singer of Hassldic
popular Hebrew, Yiddish and
American music
Clora Feldman Trio
Jewish soul music
When he plays music of Jewish foikia
background. I think that he stands wiu
peer today. zubln Mehta, conductor!
the New York Philharmonic
Tickets on a first come first serve .
South county Jewish Federation
2 368-2737
Community Calendar
13
Jewish Current Events Club 2 p. m. meeting ORT Delray 12:30
p.m. board meeting Temple Emeth Brotherhood 7:30 p.m.
meeting Yiddish Culture Club Boca 7:30 p.m. Brandeis
Women Boca University on Wheels Brunch Pioneer Woman
- Beersheba 12:30 p.m. meeting Hadassah Ben Gurion -
Luncheon at Boca Logo.
Jon.14
Brandeis Women Boco University on Wheels Hadassah
Aviva 10 a.m. board meeting ORT Delray Trip ORT Boca
East 6 p.m., Jai-Alai.
Jan.15
Hadassah Ben Gurion 12:30 p.m. meeting Temple Beth El
Sisterhood meeting and coffee Hadassah Menachem Begin -
noon lunch.
14
South County Jewish Federation 10:30 a.m. Women's Division
Advance Gifts luncheon Pioneer Women Beershebo i week-
end to West Coast.
Jen.17
Pioneer Women Beershebo Weekend to West Coast ORT -
All Points night at Pompano Raceway.
Jen. II
South County Jewish Federation 9:30 a.m. to noon Palm
Green Workers Breakfast Jewish War Veterans Israel Bond
Breakfast Temple Emeth Sisterhood 8 p.m., Billie Hey man
Pioneer Women Beershebo Weekend to West Coost Temole
Beth El lecture Prof. Fackenheim.
Jen. II
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi 12:30 p.m. meeting B'nai B'rith
Women Boca 10:30 a.m. board meeting Pionaer Woman -
Beersheba- 12:30 p.m. board meeting.
Jew. 20
Jewish Currant Events Club 2 p.m. meeting Hadossoh Boco
Maariv 2 p.m. meeting Yiddish Culture Club Boca 7 30
p.m. meeting ORT Bodel 7:30 p.m. meeting ORT All
Points meeting.
Jen. 21
Brandeis Women Boca 10 a.m. University on Wheels ORT -
Regional 9:30 a.m. board meeting Temple Beth El 8 p m
concert series, Renoto Scotio Temple Emeth Joi-Alal.
Jen. 22
Jewish War Veterans 7 p.m. meeting Jawish War Veterans
Auxiliary 7 p.m. meeting Pioneer Women Zipporoh 10
Temple Emeth Boco 7:30 p.m. board meeting Brandeis
Wornen Boca 1 p.m. card party Hadassah Ben Gorion noon
lunch at Boco Del Mor.
Jen. 23
Bno. Toroh Congregation 0:30 p.m. Congregation Shabba.
dmner Jewish War Veteran* -10 o.m. board meeting.
Jen. 24
South County Jewish Federation Annual dinner-dance p.ml
Jen. 25
Brandeis Women Boca 4 p.m. card party, art trip, omoK
theater Temple Emeth Brotherhood breakfast.
Jen. 26
ORT-Boca East 12:30 p.mi board meeting South Co
Jewish Federation Community Relations Council Play -
theater.
Jen. 27
Yiddish Culture Club Boca 7:30 p.m. meeting.
Jen. 21
ORT Boco East p.m. Joi-Alal ORT Delroy 12:30 pJJ
meeting Hadassah Avivo Education Day at FAU '
County Jewish Federation, Pacesetters Luncheon.
Jen. 29
Temple Emeth Sisterhood 9:30 a.m. board meeting Teml
Emeth Sisterhood 9:30 a.m. board meeting Temple Eml
Sisterhood noon lunch and card party Hadassah Avi*"
paid-up membership luncheon
Fee. 1
South County Jewish Federation Boco Teeca $100 minin
dinner-dance Temple Emeth Brotherhood concert -8 pi
liana Vered.
Feb. 2
B'nai B'rith Women Naomi 12:30 p.m. board meeting
Brandeis Women Boco 9:30a.m. board meeting.
Feb. 3
Temple Emeth 7 p.m. board meeting B'nai B'rith Lodge -I
Teeca 9:30 o.m. meeting Brandeis Women Boca -
am. meeting Yiddish Culture Club Boco 7:30 p.m. mtetm
ORT Bodel 7:30 p.m. board meeting.
Feb. 4
ORT Regional 9:30 o.m. meeting South County M
Federation Pioneer Lunch invitations Hadossah Avivo -
a.m. board meeting.
Feb. 5
Temple Beth El Brotherhood 8 p.m. boord meeting WJ
Emeth Sisterhood noon meeting Pioneer Women ZipP*
noon meeting.
Feb. 7
B'nai B'rith Lodge
ficers.
Boco Teeca 6:30 p.m.
in
stallaticnofi
' ''*-
Feb. I
Temple Beth El Brotherhood 10 o.m. meeting
Jewish Federation Kretsky Cocktail Party.
Feb.*
B'nai Toroh Congregation
Boco East I p.m.
meeting Hadassah I
South CotH
7:30 p.m. board meetinfii '
Boco East I p.m."meeting Temple Emeth s'n9l,*Aj
odassah Ben Gurion theoler porty at D"y


.jmusry
9,1981
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 11
Allen Says Kissinger
fill be Reagan Aide
.JOSEPH POLAKOFF
.ASHINGT0N
T" Richard Allen,
tot-Elect Reagan's
-* to head the
Cgi Security Council
(1 White House, said
.that Reagan "accepts
lamp David formula as
I adequate framework
Ltinuation of the pur-
lof peace
in the Middle
ttfd that Former Sec-
, of State Henry Kis-
_ be assisting the
pit 00 foreign policy
Upress conference following
rual announcement of his
iment Allen said, "Should
juons ever be required in
[Cinp David process, they
1 be made with the consent
mho participate "
BS APPEARED to be an
ion of his previous state-
ilhit changes would occur
Iwith the consent of Egypt
However, since the
l David formula itself en-
i broadening the base of
ions to include the West
Gaza inhabitants and
, Allen's statement is not
das a policy change.
that he and Kissinger
I been friends for nearly 20
years, Allen said that Kissinger
"made important and valuable
inputs and contributions in terms
of advice and strategy" to
Reagan's election campaign and
that Reagan, his Secretary of
State-designate Alexander Haig
and Defense Secretary-designate
Casper Weinberger "respect his
views."
Allen added, "I anticipate he
(Kissinger) will be called upon
frequently for a range of under-
takings, perhaps beginning with
simple advice, perhaps under-
taking travel on behalf of the
administration" at Reagan's
"direction."
PRESIDENT CARTER'S
special Ambassador to the
Middle East, Sol Linowitz, said
last week that he thought Kis-
singer should take over im-
plementation of the Camp David
formula when he retires upon
Carter's departure from office.
Allen said he had "no
recommendations at the present
time" with regard to "perma-
nent" U.S. bases in the Middle
East. But he stressed that "It is
clear" that Reagan has "in-
dicated the U.S. is going to be
increasingly concerned about its
presence in the Middle East for
the purpose of contributing to the
security of the oil routes." He
added that bases would be
"among early options" to be pur-
sued within the National Security
Council system.
Inaugural Dinner Dance
Saturday, Jan. 24
iKretsky, coordinator of
for the Inaugural
rDince on Saturday. Jan.
sthat reservations are
made beyond original
lions
chairman of the
|tnd Mike Baker and Abbey
iOKhairman. at a recent
indicated that they
that the overwhelming
(to the dinner dance is a
Insult of the stress that is
Placed on making the
K > gala social event.
. scommented, "Everyone
"thata minimum men's gift
Religious
(Directory
.EbETHELOF BOCA RATON.
TfReform. Phone: 391-8900.
ii wi Jl"9" Cantor Martin
linrX? Serv'c*v Friday at
,m>ototh Morning Service*.
of $1,000 is required for attend-
ance. Everyone knows that the
reason for the event is to raise
money for UJA. however, we
expect to make this one of the
most enjoyable, fun evenings
that one can have. This is not
going to be just another fund
raising dinner. This is going to be
an evening of outstanding food
accompanied by one of the finest
orchestras in the East and culmi-
nated by the awarding of a
Carbonnel sculpture worth $3,000
as a door prize.
"People are responding to this
concept. Cocktails and hors
d'oeuvres will be served at 6:30
p.m. The bar will remain open all
evening. Dinner will be served at
7:30 p.m. and dancing will be
continuous throughout dinner
and the rest of the evening. The
entire event will be held in the
Great Hall of the Boca Hotel."
Reservations can still be made
by calling the Federation office at
368-2737.
SINAI. At st. Paul'*
D,l?.hv"rChiJM S Sw,n,n
Jg1 Sl'*er. President
meri. < 8-07*7.
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SlCkK'ngi Point,,Delrey
Kc^asJiy8am-nd;
""' Temple No. 499 9229.
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Lecture Series at Temple Beth El
Aim To
Stop Yerida
JERUSALEM The Council for the Prevention of
Yerida has been established here
following the publication of a
report prepared by the Jewish
. Agency that between 300,000 and
500,000 Israelis are now living in
the United States.
The Council was formed by the
Zionist Council in Israel and the
founding session was attended by
Absorption Minister David Levy,
Jewish Agency Director General
Shmuel Lahis. Knesset members
and other public figures.
Ephraim Urbach, professor of
Talmud and Midrash at Hebrew
University, blamed the govern-
ment and the Jewish Agency for
having failed to take action to
prevent yerida. He called ior
public action to implement Jthe
'vUlfle* and horrns necessary to
The Third Annual Lecture
rorum Series of Temple Beth
El, which has been the most
successful in its history, has
reached its midpoint.
As the fourth speaker, Dr.
Emil Fackenheim brings to his
audiences a keen intellect and a
rare skill in communicating with
his listeneners. Born in Germany,
Dr. Fackenheim has lived in
Canada since 1940, having
escaped Hitler's Germany. He
was a practicing Rabbi for five
years, and then was appointed to
the Department of Philosophy at
the University of Toronto, where
he has been leaching ever since.
Author of numerous articles and
books, Dr.Fackenheimisaformer
Guggenheim fellow and is a
a member of the Royal Society of
Canada.
Dr. Fackenheim will speak on
Sunday evening, Jan. 18, at 8
p.m., on "Jerusalem Above;'
Jerusalem Below," at Temple
Beth El. In his address, he will
take exception to some of the
positions taken by our previous
speaker, Dr. Leonard Fein on
Israel.
Dr. Ezra Spicehandler. our
fifth lecturer, is Professor of
Hebrew Literature at the Hebrew
Union College in Cincinnati.
Prior to this, for a period of
fifteen years, he served as
Director, then Dean of the
Jersusalem School of Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion. In 1962 he was awarded
a research grant for study in Iran
under the Fulbright Act. He was
also a visiting fellow at the
Oxford Center for post-graduate
Hebrew studies at Oxford
University in England.
He has published articles on
Modern Hebrew Literature,
Israel and Zionism, Judeo
Persian Studies and Talmudic
History for many publications.
He has also published a study on
the Jews of Iran and a book on
Joshua Heschel Schorr.
Dr. Spicehandler will speak on
Sunday evening, Feb. 1, at 8 p.m.
onn "Religious Conflict in Israel:
Orthodoxy versus Reform,
Conservative and Recon-
structionist Judaism."
All are welcome to attend the
lectures. General admission to
non-series holders is $3 per
person, and $1 for full-time
students with an ID card.
Obituaries
TITELMAN
Frank, a founder of the South County
Jewiih FederaUon, died on Dec. 18 at
the axe of 79. Mr. THelman wa acUve In
Jewi.h community affaire throughout
his life. He was prealdent of the Jewun
FederaUon In Altoona Pa. for tlx
years Upon arriving In Boca Raton, ne
established the first branch office of the
Jewish Federation of Palm Beach
County and remained a leader in the
Federation until his death. He s sur-
vived by his wife, Rose; two children,
Richard and James; i*t grand-
children and five great-grandchildren.
Dr. Emit Fackenheim
Dr. Ezra Spicehandler
D.C. Chancery
Continued from Page 1
cussion "between Israel and the
United States "made this process
possible and will be carried on."
Washington's Mayor Marion
Barry expressed the "friendship
and kinship of the people of Israel
and the people of Washington."
Barry is Black, and Washing-
ton's population is three-quarters
Black Both Barry and Newsome
spoke at the ground-breaking
ceremonies for the chancery on
Israel's Independence Dav in
May. 1979.
Israel's chancery, located on
Van Ness Street and Reno Road,
is the first in the "international
center" established by the State
Department for a dozen chan-
ceries. None other has yet been
built, although options have been
taken by various governments.
The center adjoins the University
of the District of Columbia and is
in a well-to-do residential area of
northwest Washington.
IN KEEPING with modern
security requirements, the
building is protected by brick and
metal fencing and an entrance
that permits easy access only
with the approval of a secluded
guard. The cost of the building
and its furnishings totalled $5
million overall, Evron said.
Dominating the chancery is the
atrium that involves the build-
ing's four floors and leads to a
large hall for conferences and
receptions. Works of some 50
. Israeli artists decorate the in-
terior and exterior making the
structure a showcase of Israeli
art. Works include those of
Ruben Rubin, Menasha Kadish-
man, Yigal Tomaikas, and
Yisrael Shemi
Planning for the building
began in 1977 during Prime
Minister Menachem Begin's first
trip to the United States, when
former Israel Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz and former White
House Chief of Protocol, Evan
Dobell, signed an agreement
leasing to Israel land in the inter-
national center.
IN LAUDING those who con-
tributed toward the planning and
construction, Evron gave special
thanks to Robert Kogod of
Washington "for his tireless
efforts on overall development."
Architect Louis Bernado was
credited with the building's
architectural design, and
Yeshayahu Mandel, Israel's
architectual consultant, added
the flavor of Jerusalem to the
design.
Sam and Saul Stern were
named for their assistance in the
procurement of office furniture
and the interior design services
provided by their designer, Wilda
Schrade. The Israel Museum of
Jerusalem, the Tel Aviv Museum
and the America-Israel Cultural
Foundation assisted in the art
program and coordinating the
contributions of the works of art.
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, .Janiap
News in Brief
Kollek Opposes Another Settlement
JERUSALEM Mayor
Teddy Kollek has sharply criti-
cized plans by the Israel Lands-
Authority to build a new resi-
dential settlement on the West
Bank near the Arab village of
Nabi Samwil. just beyond the
northern outskirts of Jerusalem.
He said the money required to
develop the 125-acre site for
private homes and condominiums
would be better spent improving
existing Jewish neighborhoods
inside Jerusalem.
The Mayor also warned that
whoever invests money in the
purchase of land in Nabi Samwil
will not see the color of his
money." He expressed concern
that while the new settlement
would be outside of Jerusalem's
boundaries, it would still depend
on municipal services from the
city which can hardly cope with
existing demands. Kollek also
told reporters that the new
settlement would add more
Arabs to Jerusalem's population,
meaning those who live between
the city and proposed Jewish
residential settlement.
PARIS Noam Chomsky, the
American writer who is interna-
tionally famous for his works on
linguistics, philosophy, history
and contemporary issues, has
written a preface to a book by a
French historian who claims that
the Nazi gas chambers never
existed and that the facts about
the Holocaust and the number of
victims of the Holocaust have
been grossly exaggerated.
The French writer. Robert
Flaurisson, was dismissed from
his post as professor at Lyons
University in the wake of the
scandal caused by one of his pre-
vious books on the same theme.
tern
Mayor Kollek
Chomsky states in his preface
that he does not share Flauris-
son s views but that he favors
freedom of opinion and ex-
pression. He claims that the con-
troversy over this subject will
help reveal the real truth and the
extent of Nazi atrocities in
countries which were not sub-
jected to Nazi occupation.
UNITED NATIONS -
United Nations Secretary-Gen-
eral Kurt Waldheim has
responded to criticism from an
international group of scholars
and world figures charging that
the UN was "in danger of be-
coming a force against peace it-
self because it has been "per-
verted" by anti-Israel forces.
Waldheim has rejected charges
assailing the UN by the Com-
mittee for UN Integrity, an
independent group. The Com-
mittee's criticism was made
public last week at an inter-
national convocation at the City
University of New York and pub-
lished as an advertisement in The
Neu York Times.
"It is disappointing to see a
group of eminent individuals lend
themselves to indiscriminate and
wholesale criticism of the UN
because of their apparent dis-
satisfaction with its position on
one particular subject." the UN
spokesman said, adding:
"We will not dignify the ad-
vertisement by a detailed
comment."
NEW YORK Sen. Jacob K
Javits of New York has been
named recipient of the Haym
Salomon Award of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith in honor of "his contribu-
tions to America's democratic
society."
The Senator will accept the
award, according to Maxwell E.
Greenberg. ADL's national
chairman, at a League dinner at
the Breakers Hotel in Palm
Beach in February.
Currently the ranking
Republican member of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
and the Joint Economic Com-
mittee. Javits will have served in
the U.S. Senate longer than any
New Yorker in history. Author of
the War Powers Act and Pension
Reform, among other landmark
bills, he is honored also for legis-
lative accomplishments in such
areas as health, education.
housing, civil rights, small busi-
ness, labor, fiscal policy, the arts
and humanities, and foreign
policy.
VIENNA Prime Minister
Bulend Ulusu. head of the
Turkish military government,
said here that his country's
historic links between Turkey
and the Arab countries. But the
daily Arbeiterzeitung. which
covered Ulusu's press conference,
suggested that there were more
specific reasons tor the diplo-
matic break.
According to the newspaper,
lowering of diplomatic relations
with Israel was prompted by
Israel's intransigent policies to-
ward the Palestinians and the
one could have been the activities
of the Moss ad, the Israeli secret
service which was allegedly in-
volved in terrorist activities in
Turkey. But there has been no
substantiating evidence for this.
Another reason could be the
Iraqi-Iranian war which has
drawn Turkey closer to the more
conservative Arab States.
The Arbeiterzeitung noted that
Turkey announced its lowering of
diplomatic relations with Israel
shortly after the Turkish Foreurn
Minister visited Saudi
earlier this month
MONTREAL -AC.
Jewish leader, just return
the Helsinki review confe
Madrid, said the alarm
crease in the number 2
allowed to leave the Soviet/
is the result of anti-Sen
"What we are talking abou_
stitutionalized anti-Semii
mM Inwm Cotter, president!
Canadian Jewish Congress. I
Cotter told the Jewiah
graphic Agency that on'I
Jews were permitted to \-A
USSR in August. 1980 com!
to 4,000 who left in August 1
"Increasing anti-Semitism'f
sponsibte for the alii
decrease in the number of]
allowed to emigrate," hei
Expert Pinpoints Two\
Oil Sites in Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) An American geologist I
claims to have been right 22 times out of 22 when advj
prospectors where to drill for oil has picked two sit
Israel where he is confident oil will be found.
Dr. Rex Peterson, 48, president of the Satellit
Research and Development Corporation and lectur
the University of Nebraska, spent 12 years developin
method of interpreting satellite pictures of the eaj
structure, mainly structural faults.
AFTER EXTENSIVE work in Israel, incluj
ground work on the basis of his satellite data in
pretation. he has now told the Harav Investment.
Development Company to drill at two spots in the Kil
Gat area. The company, established by Dr. Rol
Moses, of Ontario, has been granted a drilling concesl
for a 13,000 square mile area. It will be joined in]
venture by the Overland Dome Petroleum Company I
the Global Oil Company in searching for oil and
Israel.
Israel is the first country outside the U.S.
Peterson has used his new technique.
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